2-3 months. For first time simple shoulder dislocations after 2-3 months you can return to regular activities however further dislocations may occur. Also people over 40 with a first time dislocation need an MRI to make sure they don't have a rotator cuff tear. If there is pain feelings of a loose shoulder or multiple dislocations, then arthroscopic surgery may be needed.
4-6 weeks. But you should get an MRI to make sure your rotator cuff has not torn and to understand the extent of the ligament damage.
Is it possible to do heavy or light workout/gyming with dislocated shoulder? Dislocated my 3 - 5 time? Please suggest
Dislocated shoulder. Be very careful. You are at risk for dislocation again. Keep all arm movements in front of your body. Biceps and triceps are okay.
Depends... The treatment for shoulder dislocations varies based on the reason why the shoulder is dislocating. Some shoulders dislocate because the ligaments that hold the shoulder together are loose. Traumatic dislocations usually result in a ligament tear. The treatment of the loose shoulder may simply be physical therapy, whereas the person with a tear might require surgery.
Shoulder instability. Depending on age, it would be reasonable to start with rest (in a sling), followed by strengthening exercises outlined by a physical therapist. You will want to avoid extremes of forward flexion and external rotation (hand behind your head) for a period of time. Surgery is needed if you continue to demonstrate instability or pain.
Surgery. If the patient is young and has recurrent dislocations, generally surgical stabilization is recommended. In the older individual, who rarely dislocates, physical therapy might do the trick.
No. There are two main types of shoulder dislocations: anterior and posterior. Either type of dislocation is very painful and always associated with a limitation in arm movement. I have never seen a shoulder dislocation where there was still full range of arm motion.
Unlikely. When your shoulder dislocates the ball is out of the socket and the muscles don't work to their full effect making it virtualy impossible to have a full range of motion with a dislocated shoulder.
No. There can be many problems associated with a loose sensation such as labral tears, slap tears, biceps problem. A dislocation would keep you from moving the shoulder altogether. This is something that could not be easily diagnosed without being seen.
Not necessarily. You may have other damage I the shoulder, for example a labral tear. Or it could be something much less complex, like a tendinitis. See an orthopedic shoulder specialist for an accurate assessment.